Diane M. Debinski mainly focuses on Ecology, Habitat, Species richness, Butterfly and Species diversity. Ecology connects with themes related to Biological dispersal in her study. Her work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Prairie restoration and Vegetation.
As part of her studies on Species richness, Diane M. Debinski often connects relevant subjects like Biodiversity. The Butterfly study which covers Grassland that intersects with Prescribed burn, Native plant, Pasture and Grazing. Her research in Habitat fragmentation tackles topics such as Fragmentation which are related to areas like Habitat destruction, Ordination and Canonical correspondence analysis.
Diane M. Debinski mainly investigates Ecology, Habitat, Grassland, Butterfly and Biodiversity. Her work on Ecology deals in particular with Species richness, Ecosystem, Grazing, Abundance and Species diversity. Her studies deal with areas such as Ordination, Range and Fragmentation as well as Habitat.
Her Grassland research integrates issues from Invasive species, Vegetation, Nest and Native plant. As part of the same scientific family, Diane M. Debinski usually focuses on Butterfly, concentrating on National park and intersecting with Montane ecology. Her work deals with themes such as Deserts and xeric shrublands and Herbivore, which intersect with Biodiversity.
Diane M. Debinski focuses on Ecology, Grassland, Grazing, Zoology and Forb. Her works in Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Butterfly, Species richness and Phenology are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. Her research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Habitat and Biodiversity.
Her study in Species richness is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Trophic level, Abundance, Prairie restoration and Community. Her work investigates the relationship between Grassland and topics such as Landscape ecology that intersect with problems in Nest, Woodland, Woody plant and Invasive species. Her Grazing research includes themes of Endophyte, Herbivore, Vegetation and Growing season.
Diane M. Debinski mainly investigates Asclepias, Zoology, Ecology, Landscape ecology and Grassland. The study incorporates disciplines such as Asclepias sullivantii, Restoration ecology, Egg laying and Native plant in addition to Asclepias. The concepts of her Zoology study are interwoven with issues in Cynanchum laeve, Asclepias speciosa, Asclepias syriaca, Asclepias incarnata and Monarch butterfly.
Diane M. Debinski performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Ecology and Brood parasite via her papers. Diane M. Debinski has included themes like Vegetation, Ecosystem and Grazing, Grazing pressure in her Landscape ecology study. Her research in Grassland intersects with topics in Biodiversity and Herbivore.
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A survey and overview of habitat fragmentation experiments.
Conservation Biology (2000)
Connecting Soil Organic Carbon and Root Biomass with Land-Use and Vegetation in Temperate Grassland
Devan Allen McGranahan;Aaron Lee Daigh;Jessica J. Veenstra;David M. Engle.
The Scientific World Journal (2014)
Life-history traits predict species responses to habitat area and isolation: a cross-continental synthesis
Ecology Letters (2010)
Beyond Species Richness: Community Similarity as a Measure of Cross-Taxon Congruence for Coarse-Filter Conservation
Conservation Biology (2004)
Butterfly responses to habitat edges in the highly fragmented prairies of Central Iowa
Journal of Animal Ecology (2001)
Conservation Value of Roadside Prairie Restoration to Butterfly Communities
Conservation Biology (2001)
Species diversity and the scale of the landscape mosaic : do scales of movement and patch size affect diversity
Biological Conservation (2001)
A remote sensing and GIS-based model of habitats and biodiversity in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem
International Journal of Remote Sensing (1999)
Assessing alternative futures for agriculture in Iowa, U.S.A.
M. V. Santelmann;David S. White;K. Freemark;Joan Iverson Nassauer.
A comparison of satellite data and landscape variables in predicting bird species occurrences in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. USA
Landscape Ecology (2001)
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